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Sugarfoot

Sugarfoot is an American western television series that aired for sixty-nine episodes on ABC from 1957-1961 on Tuesday nights on a "shared" slot basis – rotating with Cheyenne. The Warner Bros. production stars Will Hutchins as Tom Brewster, an Easterner who comes to the Oklahoma Territory to become a lawyer. Jack Elam is cast in occasional episodes as sidekick Toothy Thompson. Brewster was a correspondence-school student whose apparent lack of cowboy skills earned him the nickname "Sugarfoot", a designation below that of a tenderfoot. Sugarfoot had no relation to the 1951 Randolph Scott Western film Sugarfoot aside from the studio owning the title, but its pilot episode was a remake of a 1954 western film called The Boy from Oklahoma, starring Will Rogers, Jr. as Tom Brewster. The pilot and premiere episode, "Brannigan's Boots," was so similar to The Boy from Oklahoma that Sheb Wooley and Slim Pickens reprised their roles from the film; as played by Rogers in the film, Brewster carried no gun, disliked firearms in general and vanquished villains with his roping skills if friendly persuasion failed.

For practical reasons, the pilot altered the character and made Brewster more like the typical Western hero -- reluctant to use guns but able and willing to do so if necessary. That remained his stance throughout the series, the title song mentions that Sugarfoot carries a rifle and a law book. Whenever he enters a saloon, Sugarfoot refuses alcohol and orders sarsaparilla "with a dash of cherry". Sugarfoot was one of the earliest products of the alliance between ABC and the fledgling Warner Brothers Television Department, chaired by William T. Orr. During the same period, other similar programs would appear, including Maverick, Bronco and Colt.45. Hutchins appeared as Sugarfoot in crossover episodes of Cheyenne and Maverick, in an installment of Bronco called "The Yankee Tornado", with Peter Breck as a young Theodore Roosevelt. Jack Kelly appeared as Bart Maverick in the Sugarfoot episode "A Price on His Head." Sugarfoot is only set in Oklahoma. He journeys south of the border into Mexico, numerous episodes are rich in Hispanic culture, with various roles played by Mexican or Mexican-American actors.

The pilot and premiere episode, "Brannigan's Boots", aired on September 17, 1957. In the story line, Tom Brewster is appointed the sheriff of the town of Bluerock by politicians who believe his apparent lack of cowboy skills will render him unable to maintain order after the murder of Sheriff Brannigan. Brewster takes the appointment and symbolically puts on a pair of boots left behind in the sheriff's office. Brannigan's daughter, sees Brewster wearing her father's boots and calls him a "sugarfoot", she questions. "Sugarfoot" successfully finds her father's killer but not without a fictitious incident with Billy the Kid. He soon wins Katie's heart too; the opening episode reveals that Sugarfoot's guns, mailed to him by his mother, were those of his late father. Will Hutchins... Tom'Sugarfoot' BrewsterMerry Anders... Katie BranniganLouis Jean Heydt... Paul EvansDennis Hopper... Billy the KidArthur Hunnicutt... Pop PurtyChubby Johnson... Postmaster Wally HigginsSlim Pickens... ShortyAinslie Pryor... Mayor Barney TurlockSheb Wooley...

Pete Will Rogers, Jr.... Sheriff Tom BrewsterNancy Olson... Katie BranniganLon Chaney, Jr.... Crazy CharlieAnthony Caruso... Mayor Barney TurlockWallace Ford... Postmaster Wally HigginsClem Bevans... Pop Pruty, Justice of the PeaceMerv Griffin... SteveLouis Jean Heydt... Paul EvansSheb Wooley... Pete MartinSlim Pickens... ShortyTyler MacDuff... Billy the KidJames Griffith... Joe Downey In "Reluctant Hero", the second episode of the series, Sugarfoot takes a ranch job from the aging Charlie Cade, he soon finds that Cade is involved in a range war with Ken and Linda Brazwell, brother-and-sister ranchers played by Michael Dante and Gloria Talbott. Sugarfoot clashes with Cade's foreman Curly Day, who burns down Cade's ranch house after Cade fires him. Cade dies in the fire, Sugarfoot is shot in the attack. Linda takes it upon herself to nurse Sugarfoot back to health. I. Stanford Jolley plays the mysterious "The Nighthawk". In "The Strange Land", viewers learn that Sugarfoot's father, George Brewster, was a regarded law-enforcement officer.

Based on a story by Louis L'Amour, this episode focuses upon an embittered rancher named Cash Billings. An old friend of George Brewster's, Billings hires Sugarfoot to repair fence on Billings' Slash B Ranch. Billings has allowed a hired gunman, Burr Fulton, to take over his spread and harass the neighboring small ranchers, but Sugarfoot arrives to bring law and justice to the situation. Jan Chaney plays Billings's daughter, who takes a liking to Sugarfoot, the nickname, the title of the series. Anne had accidentally killed her brother in a shooting, her father was unforgiving. In the unusually titled "Bunch Quitter", Sugarfoot is hired by Otto Jardine, for a mysterious cattle drive to an unknown destination. Kathleen Case plays Gail Jardine, Otto's daughter, smitten by an outlaw, Blacky; when Blacky fatally shoots the trail boss Slim Jackson, Sugarfoot gathers the evidence to bring him to ju

Eric D. Walrond

Eric Derwent Walrond was an Afro-Caribbean Harlem Renaissance writer and journalist. Born in Georgetown, the son of a Barbadian mother and a Guyanese father, Walrond was well-travelled, moving early in life to live in Barbados, Panama, New York City, England, he made a lasting contribution to literature, his most famous book being Tropic Death, published in New York City in 1926 when he was 28. In it are collected 10 stories, at least one of, published in small magazines, he had published other short stories prior to this, as well as a number of essays. The scholar Kenneth Ramchand described Walrond's book as a "blistering" work of the imagination; the following extract from his short story "Subjection" illustrates his more lyrical narrative style: A ram-shackle body, dark in the ungentle spots exposing it, jogged and fell at the tip of a white bludgeon. Forced a dent in the crisp caked earth. An isolated ear lay limp and juicy, like some exhausted leaf or flower, half joined to the tree whence it sprang.

Only the sticky milk flooding it was crimson, crimsoning the earth. Much of the dialogue between Walrond's characters is written in dialect, using the many different tongues loosely centred on the English language to portray the diversity of characters associated with the pan-Caribbean diaspora. Eric Walrond was born in British Guiana, to a Barbadian mother and a Guyanese father; when Eric was aged eight, his father left, he moved with his mother, Ruth, to live with relatives in Barbados, where he attended St. Stephen's Boys' School, before moving to Panama at the time when the Panama Canal was being constructed. Here Walrond became fluent in Spanish as well as English. Following training as a secretary and stenographer, he was employed as a clerk in the Health Department of the Canal Commission at Cristóbal, as a reporter for the Panama Star-Herald newspaper. In 1918 he moved to New York, where he attended Columbia University, being tutored by Dorothy Scarborough, he was a member of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity.

Due to his childhood traumas in the Caribbean, Walrond will write poetry that work with his emotions. Since he did not last long in publishing his work, his work though will make big impacts with racial discrimination and will be awarded for his exemplary writing. Eric D. Walrond a poet in the Harlem Renaissance, led a career in not only poetry and journalism but worked in various jobs. In order to make money in New York, after moving from place to place, like Barbados and Panama. In New York, Walrond worked at first as hospital secretary and stenographer, his utopian sketch of a united Africa, "A Senator's Memoirs", won a prize sponsored by Marcus Garvey. From 1921 to 1923, Walrond was editor and co-owner of an African-American weekly called the Brooklyn and Long Island Informer, he was hired as associate editor of Negro World, the paper of Garvey's Universal Negro Improvement Association. He subsequently became a protégé of the National Urban League's director Charles S. Johnson. Between 1925 and 1927 he was a contributor to, business manager of, the Urban League's Opportunity magazine, founded in 1923 to help bring to prominence African-American contributors to the arts and politics of the 1920s.

He was a contributor to The Smart Set, The New Republic and Vanity Fair and Negro World. Eric Derwent Walrond published his first short story called, “The Palm Porch” this poem goes into description about a Brothel in the Canal Zone, where a merciless plot to take over the land takes place, his short stories included "On Being Black", "On Being a Domestic", "Miss Kenny's Marriage", "The Stone Rebounds", "Vignettes of the Dusk", "The Black City", "City Love" – the year that Duke Ellington began his career in New York and the Harlem Globetrotters were founded. In two consecutive years, Walrond was awarded the Guggenheim Fellowship for Fiction. After a decade in America, Walrond left for England, where he met English writers and artists during the 1930s, including Winifred Holtby. In life he continued to employ his editorial skills from time to time, while working as an accountant, he lived for some years in Wiltshire, working in a factory, but in 1951 was hospitalised by his own volition for psychiatric care, which continued until 1957.

After he left the hospital he was involved in a theatrical production at London's Royal Court Theatre in the aftermath of the 1958 Notting Hill race riots. In the Royal Court Theatre, Walrond produces a literary work in "Masks of Arcady". A man named. On 8 August 1966, at the age of 67, he collapsed on a street in central London and was pronounced dead on arrival at St. Bartholomew's Hospital. Following an autopsy, he was buried at Stoke Newington, on 17 September, his grave lies on a path edge in the southern section. After his death, which occurred while he was living in reduced circumstances, his early literary work has enjoyed wider recognition, as reflected in Winds Can Wake up the Dead... and The Penguin Book of Caribbean Short Stories, both published in the 1990s, In Search of Asylum, which appeared in 2011, in James Davis' 2015 biography. At

Phillip Brown (sociologist)

Professor Phillip Brown, a British sociologist of education and social change, is Distinguished Research Professor in the School of Social Sciences at Cardiff University. He is a prominent modern sociologist and the author of seventeen books and over 100 articles and reports. Since 2005 he has given keynote presentation in over 17 counties around the world, including the World Bank in Washington and International Labour Organization in Geneva and EU in Brussels. Phillip, born in 1957, was brought up in Oxfordshire in the UK, he started his working life as an apprentice at the British Leyland car factory in Cowley, before going to college to study Sociology. He received his PhD at Swansea University, his thesis on social class and the transition to employment in a period of high youth unemployment was published as Schooling Ordinary Kids, he was appointed as a post-doc researcher at the Cambridge Institute of Criminology from 1985-87 followed by a lectureship in Industrial Sociology at the University of Kent.

He became a Reader in Sociology at Kent before moving to the School of Social Sciences, Cardiff University in 1997. Since 1997 to present Phillip has remained at Cardiff University as a Distinguished Research Professor. Phillip's current research Interests include, rethinking human capital theory, education and the future of Work, sociology of talent and global talent market, social stratification and the prospects for social mobility, the positional competition and social congestion theory and the future of skill formation and the global division of labour Generally he explores the transformation of education and labour markets since the rise of neo-liberalism in the 1970s, including empirical studies of education and social stratification in Britain, alongside comparative studies of skills and the global division of labour in China, Germany, Korea, the United States and more. He's been a visiting Professor at the University of British Columbia, Sciences Po in Paris, the University of Turku.

Phillip is a visiting Professor at the Centre for Skills and Productivity Research, Institute for Adult Learning/Workforce Development Agency, Singapore and a Distinguished Visiting Professor, Zhengzhou University, China. Phillip is leading a review of the'Digital Innovation for the Economy and the Future of Work in Wales'. Cardiff University Profile